View allAll Photos Tagged stone+age
Snapseed, Superimpose, Photocopier, Mextures, Lo-Mob, DistressedFX, Modern Grunge, VSCOcam
one of the many rock formations in the Needles District of Canyonlands National Park, Utah
View on Instagram www.instagram.com/p/BXP7hTZAULd/
The same exposure in colour, which most people seem to prefer.
Canon 1DsMkIII, 16-35mm 2.8L, 2HS GND.
via Instagram www.instagram.com/p/BVt9bMpAOZ4/
The Neolithic 'Barnhouse Settlement' is just by the shore of Loch of Harray. Only a short walk from the Standing Stones of Stenness.
It was discovered in 1984 during a field walking expedition by an archeologist, excavations took place between 1986 and 1991, over time revealing the base courses of at least 15 houses. The houses had central hearths, beds built against the walls and stone dressers, each dwelling appears to have been free standing.
The settlement dates back to circa 3000 BC. The houses were clustered around a central open area, this was divided into areas for making pottery and the working of flint, bones and hides.
Evidence suggests that settlement was abandoned around 2600 BC, the buildings being demolished after they were no longer of use. This has lead to the idea that the settlement was used to house the people who were instrumental in the construction of the stone ring, when the project was completed the workers moved on. Another suggestion is that the houses were the homes of an elite group of priests. No ones knows for sure, and probably never will.
The photo shows the entrance to one of the houses nearest to the loch.
Take Aim: A Challenge Group.
Old, Ancient, Antique
Thank you for your visit and your comments, they are greatly appreciated.
Created for Stealing Shadows' JULY challenge -*Lets Get Stoned* challenge.
Location: Pantai Remis, Kuala Selangor, Selangor, Malaysia
Camera: Canon EOS 5D Mark ii
Lens: EF 17-40mm f4 L USM
Filter: Lee Filters (0.9 Soft)
Exposure: 30 sec
Focal Length: 17 mm
ISO Speed: 50
Exposure Bias: +1/3 EV
-None of my photos are HDR, DRI or blended images , All are in single Jpeg.
Shazral / © All rights reserved
Looking at what use to be the footprint of a giant, I feel as small and insignificant.
A small piece in a puzzle that keeps changing around me.
All I can do, Is simply admire and get out of the way.
Maybe just try and leave a footprint, so someone else might admire one day.
Taken with a very dark ND filter (ND128) on top of my Sigma 10-20 lens @10mm.
13 seconds of exposure with the sun setting behind me.
Tel Baruch beach, Tel Aviv.
Another shot from Haytor on Dartmoor - posted primarily to let you know my other shot (below) taken on this cold morning, when Jay and I headed to the moors, has won a monthly competition with Hi-Tec walking boots.
The comp's still open so get over there and enter a shot!
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desert dinosaurs are hard to pass by...especially on Route 66!
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Άγιος Λαυρέντιος - Πήλιο... - Agios Lavrentios village / Pelion / Volos / Greece...
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At 30 metres (98 ft) high, Silbury Hill – which is part of the complex of Neolithic monuments around Avebury. Is the tallest prehistoric human-made mound in Europe and one of the largest in the world.
I went out for a sunset, and this was as good as it got..lol
The hues created by the sunset were marvellous and the rock sculptures just added an extra touch to an already beautiful scene.
The stone circle at Castlerigg (alt. Keswick Carles, Carles, Carsles or Castle-rig) is situated near Keswick in Cumbria, North West England. One of around 1,300 stone circles in the British Isles and Brittany, it was constructed as a part of a megalithic tradition that lasted from 3,300 to 900 BCE, during the Late Neolithic and Early Bronze Ages.
Various archaeologists have commented positively on the beauty and romance of the Castlerigg ring and its natural environment. In his study of the stone circles of Cumbria, archaeologist John Waterhouse commented that the site was "one of the most visually impressive prehistoric monuments in Britain."
Every year, thousands of tourists travel to the site, making it the most visited stone circle in Cumbria. This plateau forms the raised centre of a natural amphitheatre created by the surrounding fells and from within the circle it is possible to see some of the highest peaks in Cumbria: Helvellyn, Skiddaw, Grasmoor and Blencathra
Pepsi Center, Napoles